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Find a great job at Cornell. Other positions are available for student staff at various points throughout the academic year and summer, so check back here for updates. You should also connect with Cornell's Office of Student Employment for information and job postings. Come work with us! Our Associates work closely with Conference Planners and Student Managers to help coordinate meetings, conferences, special programs and special events for university departments and non-university groups.

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Online Learning vs The Traditional College by Carron Jackson

Early Decision — November 1 Regular — January 2. Faculty and Class Information. Graduate in 4 years. Architectural History and Criticism, General. Architecture and Related Services, Other. Near and Middle Eastern Studies. Biological and Biomedical Sciences, Other.

Medical Microbiology and Bacteriology. Labor and Industrial Relations. Computer and Information Sciences, General. Bioengineering and Biomedical Engineering. English Language and Literature, General. Apparel and Textiles, General. Family Resource Management Studies, General.

Human Development and Family Studies, General. French Language and Literature. German Language and Literature. Italian Language and Literature. Russian Language and Literature. Spanish Language and Literature. Science, Technology and Society. Atmospheric Sciences and Meteorology, General.

Community Organization and Advocacy. Public Policy Analysis, General. Political Science and Government, General. At that time in my life I was so young and excelling in school, getting a good education just did not seem of high importance. Like many at that age I figured I had plenty of time. By the end of my first semester I knew that I was not ready for college. Unlike high school this was not free, my parents were paying a lot of money to put me through school. My grades were suffering from my hectic social life.

I failed to make school a priority and instead choose my friends and hanging out. In addition to that I still wasn't sure about which career path I wanted to take.

Looking back on my experience as a traditional college student living on campus, there was no way I would be able to handle an online class.

It was hard enough attending regular daytime classes in a real classroom, but if I had to stay online for hours at a time focusing on some class, I definitely would not be able to do it. I can picture myself sitting online on Friday night trying to focus on class and my friends telling me about something else going on that night.

It would have been more than easy for to forget class and go out to have fun, especially if there was connection or technical problems with my online class; to stay online would seem ridiculous when I could be out having a good time.

Later on after a few years had passed I decided to go back to school because I can get a better paying job with a college degree. Online learning fit perfectly into my schedule and made me feel more comfortable leaning from the privacy of my home. I am a lot older now and take my education much more seriously than when I was a traditional college age.

Observing the life and environment on a traditional college campus with young students, has become a study within itself. There are numerous college professors who actually examined the behaviors of the year old college student and then documented their results.

Barrett Seaman is an accomplished writer, writing for publications such as Time Magazine; he also served as a trustee at his Alma matter Hamilton College.

He had written previous books about college that just helped students in choosing a college. However he was curious about college life in today's society since it had been so long since he had been to college. To research young college life he visited several traditional campuses around the country and wrote the book titled Binge, Campus Life in an Age of Disconnection and Excess.

What I found interesting was the interpretation of how young students studied and if they even studied at all. This schedule included only a few hours studying but while he was studying he was hanging out, so actually how much real studying was going on.

Even in a prestigious school such as Harvard there is a lot of drinking and partying happening and actual learning fits in between the social life. College is just not looked at as learning the most you can, taking advantage of the opportunity study under intelligent professors, instead it is seen as a four year long party learning optional.

Rebekah Nathan was an anthropology professor who had trouble understanding her students. She had been a teacher for over 14 years and wondered why her students would miss class or hand assignments in late. Since it had been so long ago that she was a student she realized she could no longer understand the mind of a student. Rebekah decided to study what college life was really like from living in a dorm to attending classes and social events. Her entire experience was documented and turned into a book titled My Freshman Year: What a Professor Learned by becoming a student.

In this experience Rebekah enrolled as a freshman at a college she called AnyU; she also lived in a dorm so that she could grasp the whole mentality of a young traditional college student. I heard about weekend parties, and how someone wrote the paper drunk between 3 and 4: The discourse I began to hear happened naturally in my shared status as student, and the difference in the content, formality, and tone of the dialogues struck me pg.

As a professor she would not have been able to see this, as clear because she was on the outside looking in, now she was a student so those were her peers thus allowing her to understand more clearly the mind of a young student. As I was reading this book some things she described reminded me of my own college experiences. Most traditional American college campuses welcome freshman and create a fun atmosphere that builds excitement.

Rebekah shared her first at college experience that was very similar to mine. Printed calendars of events, along with informal flyers, posters that hung from the lobby rafters, and tiny strips of paper that appeared regularly under my door announced a plethora of dorm events and university activities that competed for student attention pg.

One thing I found particularly interesting was a survey she conducted about cheating. This survey was basically trying to understand student's ideas about what they considered to be cheating. Rebekah also asked the question; when is it okay to cheat? Online courses suck pg. This student thought they were pointless and wouldn't recommend it. This goes back to my original claim; young traditional students lack the maturity for online learning.

Some students can barely attend campus classes and obviously would not even take an online class serious enough to actually complete the work. Older more mature students over 25 view online learning as an option to complete their degree that would otherwise be unavailable.

Traditional young college students would have a difficult time adjusting to learning online, because most of them only see the Internet for fun. Young people grew up with the computer and Internet; they have constant access to email, games, instant messaging and other things that can be done online. Traditional students may use the computer for typing up papers or doing basic research for school, but to use it for learning and attending classes is a stretch.

In a virtual college set up like NYU, you are required to be online for at least 3 hours each class. During class, you can hear the professor and other students, but you cannot see each other. This means that while virtual class is going on a student can be doing other things; either checking email, visiting porn sites, talking on the phone, watching TV, ect.

Virtual classrooms also encounter occasional technical problems, which take patience and persistence. A number of issues can take place like failed internet or high speed connection, microphone not working properly, these are things that can happen to the students or teachers.

I myself have experienced the teachers being late or absent from class due to technical problems. Many young traditional students would not have the patience or desire to wait while an issue is being resolved. Most online classes meet in the evening or late hours to accommodate adult schedules, this time frame is when most young people like to hang out with friends or watch TV, not sit in a classroom.

Technical difficulties would be just another excuse for young students not to attend class. Dealing with all the issues that come with online learning takes maturity that most traditional students still lack. Traditional young student still need to rely on teachers for the support they are no longer receiving from parents like mentoring and supervision. In online learning there is no monitoring from the teachers, which gives this students a sole responsibility to listen and participate in class.

In a regular college classroom, the instructor is in front of the class, so they can see if a student is not paying attention, sleeping, socializing with other classmates, or anything else. In a traditional college atmosphere students are able to make a transition without their parents, because initially the professors, counselors, or other staff at the college are able to step in for the parents as far as guidance.

Parents send their kids of to college so they can be prepared for the real world; this is the first step for young students to understand life without parental help.

For example in a traditional college campus students are between the ages of and live in a dorm room on campus. A dorm is like an apartment, but in a dorm they have supervision like resident hall managers to make sure things stay in order and students are getting along. If a young student were to take their classes online they would not have this type of guidance.

Attending college online means the students have the sole responsibility of adjusting alone. So exactly what can be done for traditional aged college students who want to take online classes? I believe they should be required to write a personal statement, expressing in detail what they would contribute to an online class and why they are seeking online education.

A personal statement about their role in online education is more valuable than just acceptance based on transcripts and test scores.

Traditional colleges ask for previous grades and test scores and after acceptance students still party and drink or do what ever else they desire. The problem is they still don't take the college experience serious enough. A probationary period should also me implemented, making it mandatory for students to prove that they will actually attend classes, participate, and complete assignments. The probation must be a minimum of a year or a semester depending upon academic standing.

For instance students who excel with an A average the first semester can be taken off probation, provided that they remain on that level. Should students drop below a B average probation will begin again until their grades improve. After a year of maintaining a B average or better the probationary status ends permanently.

In the chance that a students grades drop to a D or failing then a decision can be made not allowing a student to take online courses. To assist students with succeeding in an online class, they can be assigned an advisor. This advisor is different from a regular advisor because it is solely for online learning.

Unlike other advisors they will communicate with students on a consistent basis not just at the beginning of a new semester but during the entire academic year.

They will make sure students are attending classes and will follow up on students who are not participating or whose grades are slipping. These advisors will also offer assistance and support for students struggling in their online classes.

Young students need to be motivated into learning and their advisors will be there to help them. I feel it is necessary for students to have these advisors at least for the first two years of college online. It takes time to adapt to this kind of learning, this will assure that young students get as much support as possible. With these implementations, I feel that young students will be more likely to excel in learning and take online education seriously.

This will reduce the number of drop out students and the number of failing students as well. If these proposals are put in place I believe that traditional young students will be able to handle online courses just as well as an adult student.

First, locate and record citations to books, periodicals, and documents that may contain useful information and ideas on your topic. Briefly examine and review the actual items. Then choose those works that provide a variety of perspectives on your topic.

Write a concise annotation that summarizes the central theme and scope of the book or article. Include one or more sentences that a evaluate the authority or background of the author, b comment on the intended audience, c compare or contrast this work with another you have cited, or d explain how this work illuminates your bibliography topic. For guidance in critically appraising and analyzing the sources for your bibliography, see How to Critically Analyze Information Sources.

For information on the author's background and views, ask at the reference desk for help finding appropriate biographical reference materials and book review sources.

Check with your instructor to find out which style is preferred for your class.

Skip to main content. Cornell University. This Site Cornell. Search. Home Upon completion, the NCRE will give Cornell the ability to house % of its North Campus will be home to first-year student and sophomore residences that provide of other program-specific residential environments, such as the West Campus. Use the links to your left to learn more about the on-campus housing options options for incoming undergraduate students who are transferring from other continuing undergraduate students looking for communities for sophomores, juniors. Site Search As a first-year student, you'll be part of a community of more than 3, new Cornellians living Gender-inclusive housing is a policy that affords all Cornell students the option to live on campus with whomever they choose, or suite with someone of a different gender must opt in when applying for housing .